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2d paragraph accipio ætas ager Alexander aliquis alius animus annus apud Ariovistus atque Augustus bellum bonus Cæsar cæsura capio castra causa civitas consilium consul cùm debeo decemvirs deus dico duco ellip enall enemy English etiam facio fero Gaul habeo Hannibal Helvetii homo hostis idem ille ipse jubeo Jugurtha Jupiter king labor legätus magnus malè maximè mitto modò mors multus natüra nemo neque neut nihil noster nullus nunc nunquam omnis oppidum opus oratio pater perf Plato plur Pompey popülus possum præ prodo prosum puto quæ quàm quidem quis quò quòd quum Roman Romänus sæpe Scipio sentio Servius Tullius sing supërus suus tantus tempus teneo terra Theophrastus things thou Tullus Hostilius turned into Latin tuus unus urbs venio verb virtue vita volo
Side 335 - Inoffensive, welcome guest ! While the rat is on the scout, And the mouse with curious snout, With what vermin else infest Every dish, and spoil the best ; Frisking thus before the fire, Thou hast all thine heart's desire.
Side 333 - When in the slippery paths of youth With heedless steps I ran, Thine arm, unseen, conveyed me safe, And led me up to man.
Side 333 - To all my weak complaints and cries Thy mercy lent an ear, Ere yet my feeble thoughts had learnt To form themselves in prayer.
Side 333 - When all thy mercies, O my God, my rising soul surveys, transported with the view, I'm lost in wonder, love, and praise. No. 78. 3 2 O how shall words with equal warmth the gratitude declare, that .glows within my ravish'd heart! but thou canst read it there.
Side 334 - LITTLE inmate, full of mirth, Chirping on my kitchen hearth, Wheresoe'er be thine abode, Always harbinger of good, Pay me for thy warm retreat With a song more soft and sweet ; In return thou shalt receive Such a strain as I can give.
Side 320 - So the sweet lark, high poised in air. Shuts close his pinions to his breast (If, chance, his mate's shrill call he hear), And drops at once into her nest. The noblest captain in the British fleet Might envy William's lip those kisses sweet.
Side 335 - Soon as the evening shades prevail, The moon takes up the wondrous tale ; And, nightly, to the listening earth Repeats the story of her birth : Whilst all the stars that round her burn, And all the planets in their turn, Confirm the tidings as they roll, And spread the truth from pole to pole.